— ^ —
Hanover, N. H., Friday, March 8, 1895.
DARTiVIOUTH COLLEGE. 1894-95.
William Jewett Tucker, President.
FACULTY ACCORDING TO DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION.
Greek Language and Literature. Latin Language and Literature.
Professor C. D. Adams, Professor J. K. Lord,
AssT. Prof. G. D. Lord. Asst. Prof. F. P. Moore
French Language and Literature. German Language and Literature.
Professor L. PoLLEiis, Professor E. R. Ruggles.
Instructor, J. C. Roe Instructor, J. C. Roe.
English Language and Literature.
Professor C. F. Richardson.
Rhetoric, Assistant Professor F. P. Emery. Oratory,
PHILOSOPHY AND MORAL SCIENCE.
Philosophy, Professor G. Campbell. Moral ^>cience, Rev Dr, S. C. Bartlett
POLITICAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCE AND HISTORY.
Political Science, Professor J. F. Colby. Social Science, Professor D. C. Wells.
History, Prof. H. D. Foster.
MATHEMATICS AND ENGINEERING.
Professor F. A. Sherman. Professor J. V. Hazen.
Professor T. W. D. Worthen. Professor R. Fletcher, IThayer
Professor J. V. Hazen. Assoc. Prof. H. A. Hitchcock, / School.
Physics, Professor C. F. Emerson. Chemistry, Professor E. J. Bartlett.
Asst. Prof. A. C. Crehore. Astronomy, Assoc. Prof. E. B. Frost.
Geology and Mineralogy, Professor C. H. Hitchcock.
Botany, J'rofhssok H. G. Jesup. Zoology, Professor \Vm. Patten.
Professor M. D, Bisbee, Professor of Bibliography, and Librarian.
Hon. Henry L. Dawes, On United States History during and since the Civil Var.
Professor Arthur S. Hardy, On Modern Art,
The Colle.fjc ijtovides three Courses of Study — the Classical, leading to the degree of Bachelor of
Arts, the Latin-Sc-i«.!iiific, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Letters, and the Scientific, leading tc
the degree of Bachelor of Science. The requirements for admission to each course are specified in the
Annual Ci:talogue, and also the terms of admission by certificate and examination.
Students in the Scientific Course may make such electives as will give them in their senior year the
standing of fi.st-year men in the Thayer School of Civil Engineering. Graduates of the College are
allowed one year's standing in the four years' course in the Medical Co''ege.
Tuition fee, $96 yearly. Scholarships, yielding $70 annually, are available for those requiring
assistance from the College.
The College library numbers 73,500 volumes. Laboratories are fully equipped for instruction in
Chemistry, Ph3-sics and Biology.
Bartlett Hall, built and furnished at an expense of $15,000, is for the use of the Young Men's Chris-
The Mary Hitchcock Hospital affords the best care and treatment forany students who may be sick.
The Alumni Athletic Field, just completed, is unsurpassed in the advantages which it offers for
For information concerning the College, including catalogue, certificates or exarairation papers,
address Professor C. F. Emerson, Dean of the Faculty.
For information concerning the Thayer School of Civil Engineering, address Professor Robert
For information concerning the Medical College, address Carlton P. Frost, M, D.,Dean.
TKq D^rlmouIK Spoon,^;i souvenir^
Which every graduate and friend of the Institution will want. The spoon bear j
fac simile of the ''Old Pine," with the words "Old Pine," and ''Dartmouth" ar-
tistically etched, not stamped, on the handle. Made in sterling silver only.
PRICJE^S" Teaspoon, $2.00; Orange Spoon, $2.50.
Sent by mail, postpaid. Address, N. A. FROST, Jeweler, Hanover, N. H.
"And Thou! too, Old Pine, beneath whose protecting shades we speak the j^iarting word, thou, loo,
shalt cling to our memories. From thy lofty tops the shades of by-gone classes look down ui)()n us
and in spirit celebrate thy anniversary."
SLEEPER & HOOD,
Concord, N. H
¥^iloi^^^ to . . .
Mr. C. W. Woodward will attend
regularly to the Dartmouth trade, show-
ing the finest possible line, at most mod-
erate prices, and sparing no pains to
satisfv all trade.
Established 1818. .
Broadway, cor. 22d St.,
NEW YOKK CITY.
flothingund)^ lurnishirig % goods.
Ready Made and Made to Measure.
Kail and Winter 1894:-95.
In the Department forClothingto order will be found
in addition to a full line of seasonable goods — materials
in all the year round weights in all qualities — with a
wide range of price, thereby giving the fullest oppor-
tunity for selection.
The particular care exe'^cised by us in the cut, manu-
facture and novelty of pattern in our Men's Ready
Made stock is also extended to our Clothing for Boys
and Children and guarantees exclusive styles, while, at
the same time, the necessity for moderate prices has not
Our F'uroishing Goods embrace a most complete as-
sortment of articles in that li' e for Boys as well as
Men. Underwear, Hosiery. Gloves and Neckwear in
original shapes and colorings, imported by us from
leading London manufacturers, also Lounging Jackets,
"Water-proof Coats, etc.
In this Department we have added a new line of
leather and wicker goods, including Luncheon Baskets,
Holster Cases. Sheffield Plate Flasks, Riding Whips,
Crops, Dog Canes and Golf Sticks.
Catalogue, samples and rules for self measurement
sent on application.
Our location, one block from Madison Square, is con-
venient to the leading hotels and easy of access from
the principal railway stations in New York and vicinity.
Dr. W. S. Bowles'
OVER FROST'S JEWELRY STORE.
Books and Stationery
At Lowest Prices.
ALL TEXT BOOKS used in College.
MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS kept in stock, also
procured at short notice; actual discount on
publishers' prices given.
FINE WRITING PAPER, Dartmouth College Pa-
per, Note Books, Dixon's Pencils, etc.
DARTMOUTH AGENCY for WATERMAN'S
IDEAL FOUNTAIN PEN— 400 sold to Har-
vard students last year.
Mileage books to let. Engraving done at short
notice. Prices have been brought down, now
keep them there.
N. B. — Second-hand books are bought and exchanged
as well as sold.
Smith 5c Patey,
Next Door to Chapel.
Always mention THE DARTMOUTH in answering advertisements.
TPE ]^EW l^eCHE^f El^
We make in 2,700 varieties.
Bronze, Brass. Silver, Por-
celain and black Iron. New
designs and new improve-
ments every year.
"The Rochester" always
takes the highest awards
for Artistic Lamps, always
leads the world, always is
THE BEST LAMP ON EARTH.
"The New Rochester" is the
name of all that is good
and beautiful in a lamp.
Tlie Rcclester Parlor Hoaler.
Will make a cold room warm at a
cost of less than one cgnt. or will
boil a kettle of water in a few
minutes. Burns ordinary kerosene
oil. Can be carried from room to
room. No coal, no ashes, no odor,
no fires to kindle, and perfectly
safe, clean and healthy. Price,
We have an Illustrated Cata-
logue to send you foi" the asking.
Rochester I/amp Co.,
42 Park Place, New York.
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER,
HANOVER, N, H.
Repairing done in the best possible manner and at
short notice. Prices reasonable.
^©^ Shop over M. M.Amaral's barber shop.
A Wonderful Remedy.
Arrests falling hair by curing disease; grows
new hair by restoring vitality to torpid roots.
Dandruff, burning and itching of the head are
usually the precursors of premature baldness, and
are also a prolific source of intense humiliation,
worry' and torture to thousands of afflicted vic-
tims. They are all curable by a judicious use of
versal remedy for all ordinary diseases of the hair,
Is recommended as a toil^ requisite and a uni-
scalp and skin. For sale by
M. M. AM A RAT,, Tonsorial Artist,
ICmerson's Block, Hanover, N. H.
Hair Cutting, Shaving, Shampooing, Sea Foam, Hair
Dyed, Kazors Honed, and all pertaining to a first-class
hair drcHser strictly attended to.
A few^ tried razors always on hand at reasonable
Did you Ever?
Hanover Steam Laundry.
Our work is the best and our prices as cheap as
Flannels and Sweaters are washed by hand,
thus they do not shrink. A trial is all we ask and
your judgment will do the rest.
HANOVER STEAM LAUNDRY.
Done on time at a fair price.
live businevSS men are looking for such a
printer. Are you? If so, write us, and
send, if possible, an ''object lesson."
CUWIMINGS, THE PRINTER,
White River Junction, Vt.
F. Abraham, 'Ti-^i^djii.
25, 27 and 29
Class Pipes, Monograms, Anything in
Meerschaum Work made to order by
First class Artists.
Repairing Neatly Done.
Patronize our Adverthers,
Wright & Ditson,
Wright & Ditson's Lawn Tennis Supplies arc
acknowledged leaders and the finest manufac-
Base Ball. — Every re(|uisite for the game. Uni-
forms a specialt3'.
Golf Supplies and all requisites for outdoor or
indoor sport. Handsome Catalogue free.
344 Washington St., Boston,
d. W. dlkfke & ^on,
Concord, N. H. . At Wheelock frequently.
RALPH H. JAMES, ^97, Agent.
A, E. GHASMAR & CQ.,
ENGRAVERS AND PRINTERS.
34 Union Square, East, New York.
Class Day and Fraternity Invitations,
Menus, Programmes, Dance Cards, etc.
PRINTING OF COLLEGE ANNUALS A SPECIALTY.
6E0. W. ^]\[D^ ^ 31^4-
First door west of Davison's, dealer in
f*idtufe S^i^kir(e^, duftkii\^.
Furniture repaired and varnished.
Coffins and Caskets constantly on hand.
All kinds of job work connected with furniture and
upholstery done at short notice and in the best manner.
Sport! r\g ar\cl ^''
AtKletic Qoods, « >yc
STORRS & WESTON.
We shall be pleased to see all our friends, old and new,
at our store, w^here may be found everything usually
found in a first-class Pharmacy. Amongour specialties:
Toilet Soaps, Perfumery, Portemonnaies,
Cutlery, Shaving Articles, Tooth,
Hair and Flesh Brushes.
All goods at low^est cash prices and fully warranted
as represented. We shall be pleased to show these
goods to all who come. Don't fail to call.
Go to A. H. ROBERTS' for
Choice Fruits and Candies,
Cigars and Tobacco.
Groceries and Temperance Drinks, Best Water White
Kerosene Oil, Slop Jars and Oil Cans.
No. 1 Currier Block, ^ - Hanover, N. H.
SANBORN'S . . .
Mention this publication when writing to advertisers.
AT THE . . .
College Book: Store
Mil}' be found a very complete line of
Onr celebrated "K" quality Stock Shirts, open
back or front, or both, and with different sleeve
S5.-. each, UNLAUNDERED.
$1 00 each. LAUNDERED.
Best four-ply 2100 Linen Collars and Cuffs, all
the staple and latest styles.
Collars. $1 SO per doz., 15c. each.
Cuffs, $3 00 per doz., 2Sc. per pair.
NEW FALL NECKWEAR, 50c.
Our own make, in the latest shapes, and of silks
not found elsewhere at less than $1 each.
KE&P MFG. CO.,
114 Tremont St. - Boston, Mass.
Hair Cutting, Shaving and Shampooing done in a
superior manner. Razors honed with care.
A Complete Gymnasium
Home or Travelers' Use.
the muscles of
the body, com-
bining all the
ing bags, row-
Price complete with chart of instructions :
STYLE A, Nickel Plated throughout, with absolute-
ly noiseless, cone-bearing pulleys, the finest Exerciser
manufactured, $5.00 each.
STYLrE B, Japan finish, $3.50 each.
Manufactured and Sold by
ome Exerciser Co.,
Suite 517 to 519 Unity Building,
79 Dearborn Street, - Chicago, III.
Oysters served in all styles.
The best lines of Candy and Fruit.
Large assortment of Tobacco, Cigars and Pipes.
H. L. Carter, - Carter's Block.
335 Washington St., opposite Milk, Boston.
Official Outfitters to Dartmouth's 'Varsity Foot Ball Team for '94 and all
Dartmouth's Teams for the last three years.
poot Ball and GyrrpnasiunQ Clothing is one o? oar
Our Mr. Goodwin will be at the Wheelock about every two weeks with
samples of athletic clothings also mackintoshes, fine neckwear, etc. All orders
with which you may favor him will be filled by us with every care and attention.
Sfudents: I'atronize those tju/w patro)iize us.
Hanover, N. H., Friday, March 8, 1895.
npHE athletic resolutions were refused by
Amherst and Williams, as many expected,
but the}-^ have served a good purpose and the
desired end, that we might play the scheduled
games with Williams with medical students on
the nine, has been accomplished. The Amherst
students have not passed any resolution cor-
responding to the one sent us from Williams,
and it was only "out of courtesy" that they
deigned to consider the Dartmouth resolu-
tions long enough to reject them. We doubt
not that they were a little surprised to see
Williams throw off their guiding hand and
make concessions with us in the matter. We
are glad to see that the men in the Berkshire
College refuse to be chucked under the chin
by Amherst any longer, and have adopted a
slightly changed policy, not outlined for them,
as sojnany appear to have been recently, by
the other college in the league. It looks as
though Amherst would not form the desired
league with Williams at present and leave
Dartmouth out in the cold, if we may judge
by the action of the Williams men. Time is a
great factor in bringing about a right settle-
ment of the pending questions, and we wel-
come the postponement of the time for making
a final decision.
'T^HE mutilation of books and periodicals
in, and even their theft from, the college
library by those enjoying its great privileges
has become a matter for serious considera-
tion. That all may know the condition of
things at present, we will state that from the
reference room three volumes of the Forum,
one or two of the New England Magazine,
four or five of Harpers and a few of Outing,
have been taken. The rest of the college can
no longer refer to them. If the publishers
chance to have the volumes for sale, the col-
lege, with scarcely enough money to buy all
the new^ books necessary, is put to the ex-
pense of replacing the stolen ones ; many
volumes out of print cannot be purchased
except at a great price, so the set goes incom-
plete unless the missing numbers chance to be
returned. Four or five of the current num-
bers of the magazines in the reading room are
now missing, and this is not an uncommon
occurrence. Pictures and reading matter are
constantly cut from the periodicals on file,
whether they cost two or seventy-five cents.
This is bad enough, especially when the mu-
tilated numbers are not discovered until after
they have been bound, but to cut illustrations,
paragraphs and even pages from valuable
books in the reference and stack rooms, is the
height of meanness. To mention another in-
stance : books intended for the use of from
ten to sixty or more men are often taken from
the reference tables by individuals, an act
which not only greatly inconveniences others,
but may mean the lowering of an examina-
tion mark, where the reading of the missing
book would have prevented it. Everyone
admits that this should not be so, but the
above facts show that there are some who do
not live up to their beliefs. Dartmouth stu-
dents need to bear in mind that they receive
more privileges in this library than are given
anywhere else. Do Dartmouth men abuse
these privileges? It would seem so. Must
every book and periodical be put under lock
and key because a few have no idea of other's
rights? We hope not, but this would seem
to be the only alternative if these acts we
have referred to continue. The way these
depredations can and must be stopped, that
our freedom in Wilson Hall maybecontinued,
is for each student to see that nothing of the
kind is done by him or within his sight or
knowledge without taking proper means to
correct it. Any man caught in the act should
be instantly expelled. We sincerely hope such
a measure will never have to be taken, and
w^e still trust, even though we have been led
to doubt, that the spirit of justice in Dart-
mouth men will make all right.
A MATTER which demands attention is
the way in which attempts are made to
cover the required ground in studies by some
instructors. During two-thirds of the term
short lessons are given, but as the closing
weeks appear a large amount of the subject-
matter is found to be untouched. In order
to cover this work, lessons inordinately long
are assigned, and the result is that at best
the rest of the text book is merely scanned,
and some of the main principles and facts
that require close study are neglected. The
book has been read, page by page, from cover
to cover, but the very rapidit}' with which it
has been read, prevents any great idea or
fundamental principle from being firmly fixed
in the student's mind. More planning before
the course begins is called for to remedy this.
'T^IIE new scholarship system which is to Ijc
inaugurated the coming year will be pr(j-
ductive of a higher standard of work, and
thereby furnish incentives to the student to
do more faithful and efficient work. By rights
the granting of scholarships shf^uld be based
on the standing of the student. To the best
should go the largest scholarships; to the
poorest, the lowest. It is simply rewarding
a man according to his work. To give the
student who maintains the highest and the
student who receives thelowest rank is unfair.
In such a case industry and honest toil are
given no encouragement, and no more atten-
tion is paid to them than to idleness. Excel-
lence in study and regularity in attending
recitations deserve especial notice, and in the
new scholarship system this end is attained.
The student who depends on a scholarship
for his continuance in college will devote him-
self to his work with much more zeal and
ardor because he realizes that a high standing
brings due recompense in a financial way for
every expended effort.
TT should be a rule that all who receive an
average recitation mark of 85 per cent
shall be exempt from examinations. If such
a rule were in force more honest determined
effort in study would be made than there is
under the present system. There would be
fewer failures in recitation, and all would feel
an incentive to attain the required 85 per cent
which would free them from the tedium and
trouble of an examination. Many who are
now contented with 50 per cent as a recita-
tion mark would be spurred on to better work,
and to more interest in that work. Further,
the number of commencement appointments
would be increased, we believe, and the gen-
eral standard of scholarship raised. Let this
rule be adopted, and cribbing and cramming
for examinations will be vague remembrances
of the past.
n^HE Press Club should not be allowed to
sink into oblivion when it can be made
so useful. The officers who were elected a
short time ago ought to show signs of life.
Their great and immediate duty is to plan
and execute the work which necessarily falls to
their lot. Two years ago the club thrived
and was productive of much good. Last
year it passed into innocuous desuetude
where it has since remained, and now is the
time for the restoration of its former influ-
ence. Wherever Dartmouth alumni, wherever
present students are found, wherever those
who are to come in the future may reside,
the newspapers that reach such communities
should have a correspondent who would
write regularly about the college and about
its affairs. Booming the college through the
newspapers is on the whole unpi ohtable, but
steady correspondence that will keep up the
interest in us of those concerned is as advisa-
ble as it is necessary. The first aim is to
maintain the interest without flagging, and
this aim is gained only by regularity in writ-
ing. Correspondents who, for a month or
mure, fill the columns of their local paper
with paragraphs on Hanover scenery only to
drop the work as suddenly as they took it up,
are not the kind who secure the best results.
To procure the best correspondents for the
most reliable newspapers is its duty and mis-
sion, and an effort with this end in view
should be made without delay. New Hamp-
shire is not without bright journalists who
would gladly give hints to Dartmouth under-
graduates intending to make newspaper work
their profession. Let the club secure closer
connection between the college and the New
England and national press, and, further, let
it secure experienced journalists to give
practical talks on their work. Let the club do
these things, and then its usefulness will be
enhanced, and it will become the important
factor it should in our college life.
n^HE increasing interest our alumni are
taking in the college has again been
shown by the warm welcome they have
given Pres. Tucker on his tour, and by their
public and private expressions which show
their loyalty, and their perfect satisfaction
with the present administration and its plans
for the future. Statements and erroneous
ones too, we believe, like those recently made
at a graduates' banquet of one of our sister
colleges by the alumni and faculty of that
institution, to the effect that athletics and
social life, among other things, lowered the
high intellectual standard the college once
had, and that the college was going to the
bad generally — such pessimistic statements
are never heard at Dartmouth gatherings
nowadays. Our graduates have the right
idea of existing things as well as the right
spirit and we share the same with them. We
gladly accept the greetings brought from
them by our president and send our heartiest
TTTE are paying good money for the poorest
quality of electric light ever imposed on
a community since the incandescent lamp
was invented. Sensible students have long
since given up wearing out their visionaries
by attempting to study by their eight candle-
power glow and now use them as ornaments,
vainly hoping that some day the company
will surprise them with a real sixteen candle
power light. The old smoky gaslights would
be preferable to the present electrics which in
every way are as inconstant as the college
clock. That the managers of the company
are observing is shown by the fact that they
have so quickly caught on to the methods of
the Hanover extortioners who charge full
price for what is not its equivalent. The
company should either give us what we pay
for or sell out to those who can do it. We
have been cheated and bothered long enough.
The common expression that it takes all
sorts of men to make a world is nowhere
more exemplified than in the assemblage com-
prising the student body of an American col-
lege. It is made up of men from the city and
men from the country. No one state or sec-
tion can claim an exclusive monopoly of the
members of a prominent institution. There-
fore it naturally follows that, aside from sec-
tional peculiarities, each college community
will contain several representative types of
men. It may be of interest to examine a few
of these types. The first on our Hst is famil-
iarly known as "The Plugger." A superficial
observer mi^ht imagine it the end of a colle-
giate training to develop this type. But,
whether the average college man fails to
grasp the great purpose of his course, or for
whatever reason, the fact remains that this
type comprises the vast minority of students.
However, heis to befound. Onecan generally
find him in his room engaged in continual
study, or in the recitation room, where he
never fails to appear. As a bookworm he is
successful; as a man in the broadest sense of
the word, a failure. His classmates admire
him for his talents and industry, but they do
not pattern after his mode of life. Of the
proper method of developing the social side
of his being, or of the inspiration arising from
the contact of man with man he is altogether
ignorant. He has missed the best side of his
Of exactly opposite characteristics is the
man who has entered college without any
definite purpose of making a proper use of
his time. He attends recitations when he
feels so disposed, but his work shows lack of
preparation. The time he devotes to study
is chiefly spent in devising methods to escape
work. He is usually a brilliant man, but the
careless manner in which he squanders his
time causes him to waste four years of his
life without an adequate result.
From the foregoing t3'pe it is easy to pass
to the next — that of the professional "bum."
Fortunately for himself the man of this type
belongs to a class not easily separated from
the others. Usually he has entered college
with a purpose to make the most of himself,
but chance has thrown him among compan-
ions who lead him astray. His actions form
the theme of conversation both in and out of
the college community. From him many
people form their judgment of the benefit of a
college education. Although but few of this
class are U) be found, the influence of the en-
tire student body is barely sufficient to coun-
teract their decided evil influence.
College men of all classes are familiar with
the next type — the perennial visitor. Heis
not the man who "drops in" for a few mo-
ments, has some purpose in his visit, states it
briefly and then, whenhiserrand is completed,
takes his departure. We are all glad to wel-
come such a visitor, but when one of the itin-
erant class puts in appearance and wearies
us with his monotonous flow of empty para-
phrases of other men's opinions, we regret
that we left our latchstring hanging out to
tempt him to enter. Perchance he is the man
who possesses but one subject upon which he
can intelligently converse, and, worse than
all others, that subject may be himself We
foresee the ordeal through which we must
pass and with the utmost patience prepare to
endure it. We recognize this type as one of
the necessities of our college course. He sup-
plies the missing link in the chain of human
There is another type of man about whom
the Listener believes a misconception is cher-
ished. He is generally called the "all-round"
man. Strictly speaking, no such individual
exists. There are some men who attain a
pre-eminence in some one line, and also a me-
diocrity in several others, but their reputation
rests upon the former, and because in this
they are successful we give them credit for
more skill than they really possess. A man of
less talent, imagining that the road to success
lies in applying himself to many different
kinds of work, uselessly fritters away his ef-
forts, and at the end of his course can point
to no meritorious achievement. The truly
successful college man is not the "all-round"
Another type of the college man causes us
more trouble than any other. We all know
him. We sec him sprinting for the chapel at
the fifteenth stroke of the bell. He comes to
recitations five minutes after the period has
begun. He has kept us waiting when an im-
portant engagement was pending even if he
did not fail lis altogether. Perhaps it is to
make amends for these deficiencies that he is
in such haste to leave the church and chapel
services, and employs the interval of the clos-
ing hymn and the benediction to don his over-
coat and rubbers.
But one type remains to be described and
this includes the great majority of the stu-
dents of any college. It is the man who goes
quietly about his business and who is always
in his place when needed. He holds a posi-
tion well to the front in his class. When he
undertakes a task he always accomplishes it.
He realizes that he is in college for a purpose,
and he determines to make his course count
for all it is worth. He makes no boasts, his
name may appear but seldom in the college
periodicals, but his class-mates realize his
worth, and, although unheralded his pros-
pects for future success are very bright. He
is the type of the true American college stu-
:^x-Gov. B. F. Prescott.
Benjamin Franklin Prescott, '56, ex-gov-
ernor of New Hampshire and trustee of Dart-
mouth College, died at his home in Epping
Thursday morning, February 21, aged 61
years, 11 months and 25 days.
He was born in Epping, where he spent his
first fifteen years on the farm and attending
the district school. He fitted for Dartmouth
at Blanchard Academy in Pembroke and at
Phillips Exeter, and graduated from here with
honors in 1856. After this he entered the law
oflSce of H. A. and A. H. Bellows at Concord,
and was admitted to the Merrimac bar in
1859. In '61 he became editor of the Inde-
pendent Democrat, which position he held
until 1866. He was a strong supporter of
President Lincoln and his policy.
He was special agent of the treasury under
Lincoln and for a time under Grant, and was
New Hampshire's secretary of state in '72, '73,
'75 and '76, became republican governor in
'77, and was re-elected the next year. He
was non-partisan in his management of affairs
and before he left the governor's chair saw
the state laws revised, the new prison con-
structed and the militia organized.
In 1880 he was chairman of the New Hamp-
shire delegation to the republican convention
at Cincinnati. He served six years on the
state railroad commission, receiving his ap-
pointment in 1887.
In 1878 he became a trustee ex-officio and
by vote of the alumni has since served. He
has also been a trustee of the N. H. C. M.
A., and two 3'ears ago became president of
the board. He was a member of the Royal
Historical Society of London and vice-presi-
dent of the N, H. Historical Society and pres-
ident of the Bennington Monument Associa-
tion. It was largely through his efforts that
the portrait galleries at the New Hampshire
state house, in the rooms of the Historical
Society and at Phillips Exeter Academy and
here in Dartmouth were filled with some
excellent portraits. He was married in 1869
to Miss Mary L. Noyes, and his wife and a
son, now fitting for Dartmouth in Phillips
Exeter, survive him. His funeral was held in
In his service to the state, the slightest
difference between official and unofficial inter-
est could not be detected. Office to him was
an incident to patriotism, not patriotism an
incident to office. He was an excellent repre-
sentative of the idea of earnest, arduous and
solicitous citizenship. He had a w^ide range of
interest and was quite as much absorbed in
educational as in political affairs. He was a
product of New Hampshire and always had
a deep and steady love for it. His essential
right-mindedness was noticeable and his
mental instincts were sure and true. The
time of his youth, that in which the anti-
slavery conflict raged, was a period of high
moral impression and had much to do in
determining the moral set of his life. His
most conspicuous personal quality was posi-
tive and unswerving loyalty, without irritat-
ing unreasonableness to his friends, to his
party and to his principles. He was a great
collector of portraits and memorials, and it
was an intelligent service of enthusiasm and
love. He made himself familiar with much of
the best in the history and biography of the
state and of the countr}^ and living in this
historic world the present became a world of
men, not of things. He had a great capacity
for friendship, a great quality of friendliness
and the instinct of helpfulness. He was a
man born to the uses and rewards of friend-
ships. He was of the people and for the peo-
ple, simple in habit, honest in purpose, kindly
in spirit; a man to be trusted among men. In
his death the state will mourn the loss of one
of her worthiest and most devoted sons.
ACTION T.\KEN BY AMHERST AND WILLIAMS.
At a meeting of the Amherst students the
resolutions adopted by Dartmouth were
rejected, and the position taken by the Amherst
delegates at the recent base ball convention
A meeting of the Dartmouth students was
held in Old Chapel, March 6. The following
document from Williams was read :
"At a mass meeting of the students of Wil-
liams College held Monday evening, February
25, 1895, it was unanimously voted to reject
the Dartmouth resolutions.
At a subsequent meeting held Wednesday
evening, February 27, to definitely define Wil-
liams' position in regard to the playing of
Dartmouth medical students in base ball
championship games, the following resolution
was unanimously voted :
That the president of the American Col-
legiate Base Ball Association be asked to
immediately call a special meeting of the
That Williams shall send delegates to that
meeting instructed to vote to allow Dart-
mouth medical students to play, except those
who have enrolled since the close of the base
ball season of 1894, and those who have not
pursued since the beginning of the college year
a course requiring twelve hours of recitations
or lectures weekly.
This rule will apply only to the base ball
season of 1895.
Furthermore, that next year Williams will
vote to debar medical students from partici-
pation in championship games of base ball."
It is understood that a meeting of the dele-
gates representing the three colleges will be
held March 9 at Greenfield. The delegates
for Dartmouth are Manager Brown and
The Smith and Rollins Prize Speaking
Fourteen Seniors appeared in the Old
Chapel Saturday evening, Feb. 23, as con-
testants for places on the extemporaneous
debates to be held before the college next Wed-
nesday evening. The winners of the trials in
the opinion of the judges. Profs. Patten, Colby
and Lord, were Day, Foster, Putnam and
Tuesday evening, February 26, Laycock
and Eaton were chosen from the twelve
Juniors who delivered original essays in com-
peting for the appointments from their class.
Profs. Bisbee, Emerson and Sherman were
The following night the Sophomore trials
came and Shaw and Duncklee received ap-
pointments. Fifteen competed. Profs. Cre-
hore, Foster and Worthen selected the men.
College Preachers for March.
March 3, Dr. Leeds, communion Sunday.
March 10, Professor Churchill.
March 17, President Tucker.
March 24, President Tucker.
March 31, President Tucker.
A new Biological Dissecting room has been
fitted up at Culver Hall.
Published fortnightly during the College Year by
Editors chosen from Dartmouth College.
B. T. SCALES, '95, Managing Editor.
J. A. FORD, '95, Business Managei
T. H. Hack, '95, L. S. Cox. '96,
A. B. Wilson, '95, W. E. Duffy, '96,
John Gault, '95, P. E. Shaw, '97,
W. H. Langmaid, '95, H. H. Gibson, '97,
S. A. McCoy, '95. T. H. Huckins. '97.
C. W. Pollard, '95, D.J. Maloney, '97.
G. Sears, '95, P. V. Bennis, '98,
I. J. Cox, '96, R. P. Marden, '98.
P. Shirley. '96, D. N. Blakeley, D. M. C.
Terms : $2.00 per year in advance; single copies, 12
cents. For sale at Storrs' and the College Book Store.
Contributions are solicited from undergraduates and
alumni. Send them to the Managing Editor.
Address all business letters to the Business Manager,
Hanover, N. H.
Entered as second class mail matter at the St. Johns-
bury post office.
ODaledonian ^vess, St. 3oftusburi3t '^t.
HANOVER POST OFFICE.
Latest Mail Arrangement — Commencing Sept.
1894. OflSce hours from 7 a. m to 9 p. m.
Sundays from 8 to 8.30 a. m., and 12 to 12.30 p. m.
Mails going east, south and west close at 10.50 a. m.
and 9 p. m.
Mails going north, over Passumpsic R. R., close at
1.30 p. m. and 9 p. m.
Mails going north, over Central Vermont R. R., close
at 10.50 a. m. and 7.45 p. m.
Mails due at Norwich depot, from east, south and
west, 1.05 a m. and 1.56 p. m. ; Irom the north, via
Central Vermont R. R., at 8.10 a. m. and 1.56 p. m.;
Passumpsic R. R. at 11 29 a. m.
Registered letters dispatched only in mails closing at
10.50 a. m. and 1.30 p. m., and must be deposited 30
minutes before the closing of abovemails ; all mail mat-
ter should be in the post office ten minutes before the
closing of each mail to insure its departure in same.
All mails must close promptly.
G. H. HITCHCOCK. P. M.
BOSTON & MAINE RAILROAD.
TIME TABLE — NORWICH AND HANOVER.
Taking eftect Oct. 1, 1894.
Night Mail, 1.05 A. M.
Accommodat'n, 8.10 A. M.
Mail, 2.21 P. M.
Accommodat'n, 4.55 P. M.
Night Mail, 2.46 A. M.
Mail, 11.20 A. M.
Accommodat'n, 8.30 P. M.
D. E. C. Duffy, ex-'95, now of Dover, has a
The Psi Upsilon prize speaking will occur
on the twentieth.
The Delta Kappa Epsilon prize speaking
will be held March 20.
The '97 Theta Mu Epsilon society had a
picture taken recently.
A brass band has been organized and will
begin practice next term.
President Tucker attended the funeral of the
late ex-Gov. Prescott February 25.
A number of students performed daringfeats
with a pistol late on theevening of March 4.
The college inspector has changed his after-
noon ofBce hour. Instead of 5 to 6 it will be
1.30 to 2.
The new secret society has not applied for
admission to a western fraternitv as was
A great number of wax moulds from Germ-
any have been procured for the Biological
A portrait of Hon. J. W. Patterson, b}'
Kimball, has been presented to the state by
Kimball, '98, is agent for the firm of Draper
and Maynard, manufacturers of base ball
mits and boxing gloves.
Lamb and Rich, architects of New York,
have drawn plans for Dartmouth's new build-
ings to cost $250,000.
PvX-Chief Justice Brigham,'42, who has just
died, was one of the charter members of Zeta
chapter of the Psi Upsilon fraternity.
William G. Stoughton, '92, will assume his
duties as German professor in April or May.
The Lit. will publish his picture soon.
Prof. Crehore speaks on his experiments
at Fortress Monroe before the Dartmouth
Scientific Association next Wednesday even-
The Varsity went into strict training on
March 2, several weeks later than last year.
Candidates are now required to attend prac-
tice every day.
The Law and Order League have elected
Prof. J. K. Lord president, and Prof. T. W. D.
Worthen one of the executive committee for
the ensuing term.
In the list of reporters given in the Dart-
mouth recently the name of W. L. Harris,
'96, should have appeared. Mr. Harris re-
ports for the Nashua Telegraph.
The four-in-hand team sent by H. T. Howe
to represent Dartmouth in the Concord Mid-
winter Carnival, Feb. 21, took the first prize
. of $30. A number of students were in the
sleigh drawn by four gray horses.
At the meeting of the Northern New Eng-
land department of the American College
Republican Club, held in Burlington, Vt., on
February 12, W. A. Foster, '95, was elected
treasurer and not vice-j)resident, as was
stated in our last issue.
Entrance examinations will hereafter be
held in Hanover, Manchester, Concord and
Dover, N. H., St. Johnsbury, MontpeHer, and
Bellows Falls, Vt., Boston, New York and
Chicago, and other places if a sufficient num-
ber apply for the privilege in due season.
The St. Thomas church choir is now com-
posed of W. J. Shields, R. E. Gallinger, L. S.
Cox as first tenors ; E. Hartshorn, T. Christy,
W. D. Hatch as second tenors; E. K. Wood-
worth (chorister), E. H. Crane as first basses ;
N. S. Baketel, G. H. Boyle, C. R. Carter as
Mason, '95, has invented a musical instru-
ment which is marvellous for its purity,
strength and sweetness of tone. In principle
it resemliles the violin with the exception that
the sounding box is circular and not so deep.
The Taffena, as the new instrument is called,
was designed during the fall term, and com-
pleted recently. It is made entirely of native
woods, oak and spruce from Norwich and
Hinsdale. A patent has been applied for.
A very enthusiastic and well attended meet-
ing of the Dramatic Club was held in Bartlett
Hall last Saturday afternoon. A number of
standard cf)medies have been sent for, and
one of them will be given here in May, and
again at commencement if possible. The ex-
ecutive committee and one or two other mem-
bers with some of the faculty will select the
actors. The club bids fair to succeed in its
The scores in the whist tournament for
Thursday, Feb. 28, were as follows: Kappa
Kap[;a Kappa vs. J^hi Delta Theta, 10-7; Psi
Upsilon vs. lieta Theta Pi, 7-9; Alpha Delta
Phi vs. Theta Delta Chi, 9-5 ; Delta Kappa
Epsilon vs. Sigma Chi, 18-2. The players are
the same except that Rice and Gunnison
played for Psi Upsilon instead of Hunkins and
Folsom. Hunkins has taken Rice's place on
the tournament committee. The prize to be
secured is a duplicate whist set.
"The Dartmouth College Association of
New York" is the title of an article in the
February number of the University Magazine,
written b\' Herbert S. Carpenter, '88. It
contains the descriptions and names of all
the alumni of this association and fifty cuts
of the most prominent men ; besides pictures
of Dartmouth and Wilson Halls, a general
view of the campus and the exterior and
interior of the Mary Hitchcock Hospital. In
the same number appears the '96 Aegis Secrei
Society cut drawn by A. T. Smith, '96, which
heads an article on University societies.
The first annual competition for the newly
founded Smith and Rollins prizes will take
place in the College church, on Wednesday
evening, March 13, at eight o'clock. These
are for original oratory; two prizes, one of
thirty and one of twenty dollars, to be
awarded to those members of the Senior class
who shall excell in extemporaneous debating;
two prizes, one of thirty and one of twenty
dollars, to those members of the Junior and
Sophomore classes for excellence in an origi-
nal oration. The committee of award will
consist of Hon. Melvin 0. Adams of Boston,
Hon. Thomas W. Proctor of Boston, and 0.
P. Conant of New York,
Provided that sickness or something else
does not make it impossible, the chapel choir
will sing as an opening anthem next Sunday,
March 10, "O Come Let Us Sing," by B. C.
Blodgett, and in the place of the usual ad-
dress, the Gloria, from Mozart's Twelfth
Mass, will be rendered. The choir will be
made up as follows, if the programme is car-
ried out: 1st tenors, E. W. Stockwell, H. R.
Thurston, J. I). Lawrence; 2d tenors, L. S.
Cox, '96, A. J. Crosby, '95, Laycock, '96,
Christophe, '97, McFee, D. M. C. ; 1st basses,
Woodworth, Dascomb, '97, Crane, '98,; 2d
basses, Scales, '95, Dascomb, '97, Carter and
ALPHA DELTA PHI RECEPTION.
A reception was held at Alpha Delta Hall
Wednesday evening, March 6, from eight to
twelve. The hall was prettily decorated with
evergreen and potted plants. An informal
dance was given, and whist tables were ar-
ranged in one of the rooms for those who pre-
ferred to play cards, in another room refresh-
ments were served. The following ladies re-
ceived : Mrs. Campbell, Mrs. Emerson, Mrs.
Hitchcock, and Mrs.Ruggles. All pronounced
the reception a grand success in every respect.
RECEPTION AT CONCORD.
The Dartmouth alumni of Concord and
vicinity tendered President and Mrs. Tucker
a reception in the parlors of the Phoenix hotel.
Concord, Monday evening, February 18.
The event was the most brilliant in the history
of the association. Mrs. Dana, Mrs. Wm. M.
Chase, Mrs. F. S. Streeter and Mrs. G. P.
Conn assisted in receiving. D. C. Richard-
son, '91, and H. B. Metcalf, '93, presented
the guests. Later in the evening President
Tucker spoke to the alumni. The officers of
the ensuing year were chosen before the
reception, as follows: President, Dr. Claudius
B. Webster, '36; vice-president, Hon. William
M, Chase, '58; secretary, George H. Moses,
'90; treasurer, Louis C. Merrill, '74; executive
committee, L. J. Rundlett, '81, Dr. George
Cook, '69, Edward N. Pearson, '81, with the
president and secretary.
INTERCOLLEGIATE ASSOCIATION MEETING.
The annual meeting of the Intercollegiate
Athletic Association occurred at the Fifth
Avenue hotel in New York February 23.
These colleges were represented: Yale, Harvard,
Princeton, University of Pennsylvania, Col-
lege of the City of New York, Cornell, Syra-
cuse, Swarthmore, Brown, Fordham, George-
town, Stevens' Institute, Wesleyan, Trinity,
Lafayette, Columbia, Rutgers, State Uni-
versity of Iowa, University of California,
Syracuse University and Dartmouth. The
last four institutions were admitted to the
league. Bugbee, '95, and Chase, '96, were
the Dartmouth delegates. The officers elected
were: President, J. M. Kendrick, U. of P.;
vice-president, F. M, Goddard of Trinity;
secretary, R. Van Arsdale. The winners of
the first and second places in the intercolleg-
iate events will represent American colleges
in an internationaj athletic contest in Eng-
land the coming season. A proposition was
received from the Amateur Athletic Union to
form an alliance. The different colleges will
vote upon the- proposition by mail. Dart-
mouth's chances for sending a contestant to
England are good,- and we hope that every
student will take interest in this new field for
The banquet of the class of '98 was held at
the Quincy House, Boston, on February 21,
from 7 to 11 p. m. About forty-five were
present and did ample justice to the excellent
menu. Shortly after 9 o'clock Toastmaster
J. R. Chandler began the post-prandial exer.
cises by introducing the president, R. F.
Marden, who was followed by A. D. Wilson
on "This is the event of the term." "The col-
lege," by E. W. Snow, and "The ladies," by
W. T. Sumner were the next toasts. All then
arose and sang some verses, prepared for the
occasion, to the tune of "Sweet Marie." "The
class," by F. V. Bennis, "Our Victims," by A.
J. Abbott, "Athletics," by J. B. C. Eckstorm,
and "Incidents of November 21, 1894," by
A. Smith, were the remaining toasts, followed
by many informal ones. This was the first
banquet ever held in Boston by an under-
graduate class of Dartmouth, but probably
it will not be the last.
Sophomore Class Supper.
The Sophomores held their class supper at
the Manchester House, Manchester, February
21. David J. Maloney was toastmaster, and
the toasts were as follows: Address, Frank B.
Goodenow ; Dartmouth of Today, Harry H.
Blunt; Reminiscences, Frank M. Coakley ;
Our New Professors, Joseph O. Simpson ; The
Ones We Love, Raymond E. Maben; Super-
iors in Name, Edward K. Woodworth; Our
Prospects, Benjamin F. Adams ; Rho Kappa
Tau, Theron H. Huckins ; Ninety-seven, Harry
A, Gibson; Poem, E. G. Carr; informal toast,
Walter E. McCornack ; class song. About
forty, men w^ere present and everything went
off smoothly in spite of the attempt alleged
to have been made by the Freshmen to make
the proprietor postpone arrangements "on
account of the death of a prominent athlete
in the class." In many respects the supper
and speeches surpassed the same of a year ago.
Fifth Annual Indoor Meet.
The fifth annual indoor meet of the Dart-
mouth Athletic Associatif)n was held in the
gvmnasium Saturday afternoon, March 2.
The Freshman class won the most points, 38,
with the Sophomores second with 23. The
Juniors were credited with 21 points, and the
Seniors with 22 points, J. E. R. Hayes, '95,
won the prize offered to the man winning the
most points, which was 18. The prizes were
drawn in Old Chapel on Monday evening,
Fence vault: First, J. E. R. Haj'^es, '95, 6 ft.
6 in. ; second, T. C. Ham, '96.
Running high jump: First, F. V. Bennis,
'98, 4 ft. 6 in. ; seccmd, S. Wesson, '98.
Middle weight boxing won by E. H. Joslin,
D. M. C, '98, from S. H. Moulton, '96.
Fifteen yard dash : First, J. E. R. Hayes,
'95, 2 1-5 sec; second, T. C. Ham, '96; third^
A. D. West, '95.
High dive: First, S. H. Moulton, '98, 5 ft.
a in. ; second, J. II. K. Pollard, '95. '
Rope climb : First, J. E. R. Hayes, '95, 6 1-5
sec. ; secfjnd, 1. J. Cox, '96.
Potato race: I-irst, T. C. Ham, '96; second,
W. F. Kclley, '97; third, C. E. licWscr, '97.
Three broad jumps: Mrst, II. W. Clark,
'98; secQnd, Kelley, '97; third, A.P.Smith,
High kick : First. S. Wesson, '98, 8 ft. 4V2in.
second, H. W. Clark, '98; third, O. P. Tabor,
Obstacle race: First, W. H. Ham, '97; sec-
ond, B. C. Taylor, '97.
Hop, skip and jump: First, H. W. Clark,
'98, 25 ft. 71/2 in. ; second, J. E. R. Hayes, '95 ;
third, A. P. Smith, '97.
Rope skip: First, B. C. Taylor, '97, 1st 383
times; second, J. P. Leahy, F. V. Bennis tied
Greek at Dartmouth.
No Dartmouth student of the period be-
tween 1870 and 1879 could write of Greek at
Dartmouth without grateful recollection of
Professor John Carroll Proctor, as represent-
ing the best type of the old-time classical
instruction. A mastery of the minutiae of the
language, an ardent love for the Greek litera-
ture, delicate literary tast*?, and humor as
keen as it was quiet, gave to his instruction
both life and strength. The sound grammat-
ical drill of Freshman year was a strong dis-
cipline in itself and a thorough foundation
for later study. His later courses, especially
those in Sophocles and. Demosthenes, were
removed as far as possible from dry technical
routine, while no one who heard his brilliant
translation of Aristophanes' Clouds will ever
forget the two-fold revelation of the brilliancy
of the Attic comedy, and the fun and wit of
the quiet professor of Greek.
During the later _years of Professor Proc-
tor's service a new movement was setting in
under the influence of the rapid development
of natural science and the increased study of
the modern languages. Charles Francis
Adams' attack on the "College P'etich," at
the Harvard commencement of 1883, was the
expression of a wide-spread feeling that the
time and effort spent upon the classics in
school and college was altogether out of
proportif)n to the results; it was claimed that
the ordinary student could read neither Latin
nor Greek at graduation and that his-college
study had been perfunctory and superficial.
In the course of the vigorous debates which
followed in the press, while some of the
charges were shown to be exaggerated, teach-
ers of Greek were forced to admit, to them-
selves at least, that there was altogether too
much ground for the attack ; very few col-
lege students could read Greek with any
facility' ; the result was either the vexatious
thumbing of the lexicon for every clause of
every sentence, or the profitless and unschol-
arly resort to the "horse;" in either case
only a mere fragment could be read in any
term. The student who had read a couple of
dramas must be content to take the rest of
his knowledge of Greek tragedy and comedy
from the reports of other people. The read-
ing of a few fragments of Herodotus' story of
the Persian Wars, supplemented by a melan-
choly month with the "Funeral Oration,"
was the only knowledge of the sources of
Greek history which a student could obtain;
a single dialogue of Plato must stand for all
of Greek philosophy.
In many cases there was also the tendency
to exalt grammatical study as an end rather
than a means, and in general the results
of Greek study were for most men vague
The attack on Greek succeeded, not in driv-
ing Greek from the college curriculum, but in
reforming both the methods and the aims of
It vvas seen at once that the power to read
Greek rapidly and accurately must be em-
phasized from the first ; fitting schools began
to give sharp attention to the acquisition of
vocabulary iind to sight-reading; rapid
translation was cultivated as an art. The
colleges offered the "alternative" method for
entrance examination, by which the student's
fitness was determined, not by pages already
read, but actual power of reading.
College courses began to broaden on the
side of literature; more matter was read in
any giveo term ; more attention was given to
the literary criticism of the Greek authors.
But the battle for Greek received unexpected
allies. At the very time when the attack was
gathering, Schliemann was calling the My-
kenaean warriors from their tombs to fight
their own battles ; at the same time the Ger-
mans were publishing the results of their
excavations at Olympia, throwing open a
new world of Greek art. The art and archi-
tecture of Greece came forward as a new and
a most important feature of classical study,
while the foundation of the American school
at Athens in 1882 brought our colleges into
close touch with the new movement.
A third influence operating at the same
time in many of our colleges was the coming
into their faculties of young men fresh from
the German universities; they brought two
elements to our Greek instruction ; first, the
idea of original research by the student as an
essential part of the advanced work of the
college, and second, the acute critical spirit in
literature and history.
A fourth influence, at Dartmouth at least,
was the sub-division of the lower classes ac-
cording to scholarship, and the introduction
of electives into the upper classes. Under the
old system of alphabetical sub-division, the
dullards and the idle had set the pace for the
able and the ambitious ; the recitation hour
was devoted as much to finding out what
men were incompetent or unprepared as to
helping and stimulating those who were able
and studious. Under the new system, the
sub-division by scholarship brought into one
division the men who were prepared for rapid
and accurate work, into another, those v^ho
either could not or would not do work of
the highest character.
The introduction of electives enabled the
student to continue Greek throughout his
course, and that in the closest possible con-
tact with his instructor. Naturally, elective
divisions are made up for the most part oi
»ien who excel in the given department, and
men who work from a love of the subject.
The stimulus that has come through this
means can hardly be realized by those who
were trained in the old way.
Now from all of these sources has arisen the
Greek teaching of today in all of our colleges ;
its essential peculiarities are along the lines
mentioned; constant attention to sight-read-
ing, with and without translation into Eng-
lish, a great increase in the amount of Greek
read in anj- year, a broader study of Greek
literature, sharper literary and historical
criticism, the vivyfying of the whole by the
study of Greek art, emphasis upon original
investigation in the later stages of the course,
sub-division of classes in required work ac-
cording to scholarship of students, closer con-
tact between pupil and instructor through
small elective divisions, and the continuation
of Greek throughout the course by advanced
electives. These changes have amounted to
little less than a revolution. They were
alread\' beginning under Professor Proctor;
after his death they were carried out by two
men who entered heartily into the new move-
ment and who are among, its strongest rep-
resentatives, Professor John H. Wright and
Professor Rufus B. Richardson.
To maintain and develop these principles is
the aim of the department toda3^ The de-
partment carries on two courses, quite dis-
tinct in their aims and methods. The first is
the required Greek course of the first four
terms, closing at the end of the Sophomore
fall ; here the needs of two sets of men must
be met ; the one set will use this course as the
foundation for the advanced electives, the
other men will depend upon this course for
their entire knowledge of the Greek language
Homer, Herodotus, Plato and Sophocles
are the authors read. In connection with
the reading the history of Greece is followed
to the end cjf the fifth century B. C, the
beginnings of Greek history, in connection
with Homer, the fecundation and early
development of the Athenian democracy, in
connection with Herodotus, and the Age of
Perikles, in connection with the work of
Socrates and the growth of the Greek drama.
The course, while necessarily limited, has thus
a perfect unity and gives a consistent view of
Greek life and literature at its best. But the
old-time grammatical drill is by no means
omitted in this preliminary course; it is
essential as a means to fit men for the higher
courses, and invaluable as a discipline for
those whose course ends with Sophomore
fall ; this grammatical study is re-inforced by
Greek prose composition during Freshman
winter and spring. Especial attention is
given to rapid sight-reading, and in Homer
and Herodotus the first division of the class
is examined on sight passages at the close of
The second course of the Greek department
begins with Sophomore winter and continues
as an elective course to the end of Senior year.
In successive terms the following departments
of literature are studied in a critical way:
Greek Oratory, Epic Poetry, The Drama,
History and Philosophy. In each of these
courses the author read serves as a center
around which to gather the history of the
development of that department of literature;
a large amount is read in the Greek; this is
often supplemented by extensive reading
in standard translations, the results being
brought into the class-room in theses by the
student; the whole matter is then unified by
lectures and discussion by the instructor. In
some of the courses each student follows out
some minute topic during the term by way of
original research, and presents his results in
a thesis at the end of the term. Some of the
topics so investigated the past year are as
follows: The Structure of the Period in
Demosthenes, The Simile and Metaphof as
used in the Oration on the Crown, Demos-
thenes' fundamental political and ethical
principles as inferred from the Oration on the
Crown, evidence as to the guilt of Alcibiades
before the Sicilian expedition, Greek forms for
"Yes" and "No" in the dialogues of Plato,
Plato's debt to Parmenides,
In addition to the courses in literature a
course is given in Linguistics, which serves as
an introduction to comparative philology, and
a course in Greek Archaeology. The college
has a very extensivecollection of photographs
for the latter work, and the librar\' facilities
have been sfreatlv increased in the same
direction in later years.
A post-graduate course this year includes
the critical study of the Homeric Ques-
tion, practice in weighing and combining
manuscript readings in Demosthenes, the
study of technical details in Greek rhetoric and
an introduction to Greek epigraphy.
The success of these courses must always
be conditioned upon thorough preparation at
entrance. With only four terms of required
Greek, the student has no time to fit for col-
lege after he comes here. He ought to bring
a good vocabulary, sound knowledge of
forms and syntax, and real skill in the art of
translation ; the new methods demand such
preparation more emphatically than did the
old. Such preparation assured, the course
offers the possibility of appreciating the Greek
literature, and the ability to read Greek with
pleasure at the close of the course.
Chas. D. Adams.
Contributions to this department are earnestly solic-
ited from alumni and students.
In the Boston Evening Pligh school of
which Tenney, '83, is principal, McCutcheon,
'76, Mooers, '85, Fernald, '87, and Sanborn,
'91, are employed as teachers.
'32— Mayor William C. Clarke of Manches-
ter has been elected as a member of the Board
of Trade of that city. Mr. Clarke was Judge
of Probate for New Hampshire, 1851-'56
and Attorney General 1863-'72.
'33— J. F. Joy has gone to Egypt on a pleas-
ure trip. Mr. Joy is the grandfather of N.
'42 — Lincoln Flagg Brigham, ex-chief jus-
tice of Massachusetts, died at his home in Sa-
lem, Feb. 26. He was born in Cambridge-
port, Oct. 4, 1819, and received his early ed-
ucation in the public schools. When a boy he
left school and entered the counting room of
Samuel Austin of Boston, with a view to a
commercial life. Three vears after he aban-
doned commercial life and fitted for college un-
der the care of Rev. David Peabody, the hus-
band of his eldest sister, and afterwards pro-
fessor of belles lettres and rhetoric in Dart-
mouth college. Two years after graduation
he received the degree of LL. B. as a graduate
of the Dane law school in Cambridge, and in
1883 the degree of LL. D. from his alma ma-
ter. In 1853 Mr. Brigham was appointed by
Gov. Clifford attorney of the southern district
of Massachusetts and in 1856, when the of-
fice of district attorney was made elective, he
was chosen attorney by the people of the dis-
trict and held the office until 1859, when he
was appointed by Gov. Nathaniel P. Banks
to a seat on the bench of the superior court,
then first established. Although Justice Brig-
ham was associated with remarkably able ju-
rists on that first superior bench, which in-
cluded such men as Marcus Morton, Otis P.
Lord, Seth Ames, Julius Rockwell and John
P. Putnam, he was considered the peer of all.
In 1869 Justice Brigham was appointed chief
justice by Gov. William Claflin and with the
exception of Lemuel Shaw, he held the posi-
tion longer than any man in the history of
the judiciar}' of Massachusetts. Aug. 31,
1890, Justice Brigham, owing to failing
health, was obliged to resign his position, to
the deep regret of the bench, bar and people.
Justice Brigham was not only an ideal man
mentally, but physically as well. He married
Oct. 20, 1847, Eliza Endicott, daughter of
Thomas Swain of New Bedford, who survives
him. He also leaves four sons.
'43 — Rev. J. E. B. Jewett and wife have
charge of the school in Evarts, Kentucky,
which is supported by the American Congre-
gational missionary association.
'45-S. H. Willey, D. D., of San Francisco,
proprietor of the Van Ness Seminary, has re-
moved his school to 1849 Jackson street.
'52— Rev. Dr. George W. Gardner of New
London, N. H., is passing the winter in the
South on account of impaired health.
'53 — A book entitled, "Memorial Sketches
and History of the Class of 1853" has been
written by the class secretary, Moses T. Run-
nels, Newport, N. H. It is a book of 300
pages, not illustrated, and will be issued in a
'54, '75, '71 D. M. C— Benjamin A. Kim-
ball, Henrv W. Stevens and Dr. Ferdinand A.
Stellings have been elected directors of the
Mechanics National Bank of Concord. B. A.
Kimball is President, and Henry W. Stevens,
'56 — Hon. Wm. H. Haile has been chosen
President of the National Association of Wool
'56 — The following Dartmouth men are
members of the Massachusetts House; Bur-
rill Porter of North Attleboro, Mass. ; S. Ban-
croft, '64, Reading, Mass. ; Henry C. Bliss,
'68, West Springfield, Mass; and A. F. Spring,
'80, Boston, Mass.
'57^udge William J. Galbraith haslocated
permanently at Colville, Wash.
'57 — Xon grad. — Col. Nicholas Smith is
popular as U. S. Consul at Liege, Belgium.
'57 — John H. Clark, U. S. Nav3^ is president
of the Medical Examining Board, U. S. N.
Brooklyn, X. V.
'57 — John H. Waterman has located in Tu-
'57 — (jeneral Charles A. Carlton of New
York has been Treasurer in Chief of the Mili-
tary Order of the Loyal Legion of the United
'57— Medical Director Henry M. Wells, U.
S. Navy, is director of the Naval Laboratory,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
'61 — Maj. E. T. Rowell of Lowell is Presi-
dent of the new Courier Citizen Publishing
'61 — Hon. (ieorge A. Marden has beenelect-
cfl vice president of the Hancock (Traders)
National Bank (jf Boston. He will also con-
tinue as chief editor of the combined Lowell
Courier and Citiijen.
'62 — William E. Johnson was recently elect-
ed president of the Woodstock (Vt.) Nation
'64 — C. W. Cofhn of Bangor has been re-
elected to the Maine House of representatives-
Mr. Coffin is building the largest pulp mill in
'65 — Hon. Henry E. Burnham has resigned
the command of Armstrong Veterans, an of
fice which he has held for several years.
'66 — hon, — The daughter of Rev. Josiah G.
Davis D. D. has presented to the college a
portrait of her father. Dr. Davis was a grad-
uate of Yale in 1836, but he was always a
true friend to Dartmouth. He was a trustee
of the college for nearly twentyyears,and to-
gether with Hon. Edward Spaulding he
founded the Atherton prizes.
'67 — Prof. Horace Goodhue is dean of the
faculty of Carlton college, Moorehead, Minn.
'68 — Rev. Walter H. Ayers, who has been
a Presbyterian minister for twenty years, has
abandoned that faith and on Jan. 22 was or-
dained into the priesthood of the Episcopal
church by Rt. Rev. Bishop McLaren of the
diocese of Chicago.
'69— D. M. C— Charles G. Cargill, M. D.,
San Juan, Cal., has been elected to represent
his district as assemblyman in the legislature
which met at Sacramento in January.
'69 — ^Judge E. E. Parker is preparing the
most exhaustive history of Nashua ever
'69 — D. M. C. — Dr. George Cook has been
elected to membership in the Amoskeag Vet-
'70 — hon. — Rev. A. C. Hardy, who was su-
perintendent of the Public Institute of New
Hampshire, '69-'71, is now secretary of the
Provident Mutual Relief Association of Con-
cord, N. H.
'73 — 0. H. Marion is major and surgeon
of the 1st Regt. Massachusetts V. M.
'74— Mr. Victor I. Spear of Braintree, Vt.,
has been chosen a member of the Board of
Agriculture of Vermont.
'74— Rev. E. L. Morse of St. Louis has ac-
ceptcd a call to the pastorate of the Congre-
gational church at Tomah, Wis,
'74 — L. C. Merrill is secretary of the Con-
cord Mutual Fire Insurance Company.
'75— hon. — Hon. J. L. Spring of Lebanon,
president of the New Hampshire Board of
Trade, represented that body at the meeting
held in Boston last January.
'75 — Charles A. Proutv is a member of the
committee on professional conduct of the Ver-
mont Bar Association.
'76 — Dr. John W. Staples has been elected a
director of the Building and Loan Associa-
tion of Franklin.
'76 — Non grad. — Hon. James Aiken has
been elected councillor of the new city of
'76, '90 — L. C. Clark has resigned the sec-
retaryship of the Pacific Coast Alumni Asso-
ciation. T. A. Perkins, '90, S. F. Law Libra-
ry, San Francisco, has been elected to fill the
'77 — Rev. John Merriam is pastor of the
Second Presbyterian church at Coventry,
N. Y., having been located at New Milford,
Pa., for several years.
'77 — D. M. C. — After several years of active
service, Maj. Frank B. Perkins has resigned
his commission. Maj. Perkins has been a
strong element in building up the state mili-
tia and his retirement is sincerely regretted
by those interested in the service.
'77 — Dr. Robert J. Service is ranked among
the first seven great preachers in this country
by Edwin W. Bok, the editor of the "Ladies
Home Journal," in his article "The Young
Men of the Church" in the January number
of the "Cosmopolitan."
'78, hon., '87, hon. — At the annual meeting
of the National School Superintendents' As-
sociation held in Cleveland, Feb., 19, 20, 21,
Dr. Aaron Gove of Denver spoke on "How to
Test the Quality of a Teacher's Work;" and
and Dr. Francis W. Parker, principal of Cook
County Normal school, 111., spoke on "The
Correlation of Studies."
'79— Proctor has left the Boston City Solic-
itor's office to form a partnership with R. L.
Manson, and Hudson, '85, has been appointed
in his place.
'79 — Hon. H. D. Upton is a director of the
Manchester Driving Park association.
'80 — Hon. Thomas Flint is acting Lieuten-
ant-Governor and president pro tem of the
California state senate.
'81 D. M. C— Dr. Edward H. Currier of
Manchester is president of the State Phar-
'81— E. N. Pearson of Concord, N. H., has
been re-elected state printer.
'8L— Rev. 0. S. Michael, pastor of St. Barn-
abas Protestant Episcopal church of Phila-
delphia, is the author of the words of a new
daramatic sacred cantata, "The Star of the
East." He is also editor of the St. Barnabas
'81 — Mr. Geo. W. Graham is business man-
ager of the Helena (Mont.) Independent, one
the leading dailies of the state.
'81 — A. G. Lombard is located at Helena
where he is engaged in the engineering busi-
'82 D. M. C— Dr. G. C. Hoitt has been elect-
ed president of the Sacred Heart Hospital,
'82 — Rev. W. E. Strong has resigned his
pastorate at Beverly, Mass., where he has
been located for ten years. He has accepted
a unanimous call from the First Congrega-
tional church of Jackson, Mich.
'82 — I. E. Pearl, who recently went to
Colorado for his health from his home at
Rochester, N. H., is greatly improved.
'83 — F. W. Doring is principal of the Woon-
socket, R. I., high school.
'83 — A. E. Watson has recently been elected
vice-president of the Vermont Young Men's
Republican Club. In 1892 he was secretary
of the Windsor county republican committee,
and is now a member of the republican state
committee. He was secretary of civil and
military affairs under Gov. Pingree, and from
1886 to 1892 was clerk of the board of rail-
road commissioners. During the last legislat-
ure be was a representative from Hartford.
'84— Rev. Geo. M. Woodwell, late of York,
Me , has accepted a call to the pastorate of
the Congregational church, Bridgton, Me.
'84, D. M. C— Dr. Edgar A. Clark of Con-
cord, N. H., has been appointed by the gov-
ernor and council physician of the state prison.
'84 — The newly elected school board of
Rochester, N. H., has organized with J. F.
'84 — W. G. Carr is with the VVestinghouse
Electric and Manufacturing Company of
Pittsburgh, Pa. Mr. Carr has charge of the
patent claims and incident litigation.
'85 — Hon. P. G. Clarke of Peterboro, ex-
speaker of the house of representatives, will
deliver a memorial address under the auspices
of Post 56, department of New Hampshire G.
A. R., on Mav 30.
'85 — E. T. Critchett holds the position of
superintendent of schools at New Ulm, Minn.
'85 — "The Plays of Maurice Maeterlinck"
translated by Richard Hovey have appeared
in print, published by Stone & Kimball, Chi-
cago. Maeterlinck is called by Mirabeau the
"Belgian Shakespeare." Although a Belgian
he writes in Parisian French.
'85 — E. F. Philbrick, who has fdled the po-
sition of the receiving teller in the First Na-
tional Bank of Concord, (N. H.,) is studying
law in the Boston University.
'86 — W. M. Morgan is president of the man-
agers of the new Gymnasium recently opened
'86 — G. E. Fletcher is with the Sugar Boun-
ty Agency in New Orleans, La. His address
is P. 0. Box 1580.
'87, D. M. C— Dr. W. K. Wadleigh has left
his practice in Hopkinton, N. H.,.to spend the
winter in Florida for the benefit of his health.
'87 — W. S. Ross is teaching in the Chaun-
cey Hall Boys' School, Boston.
'87— J. T. Cunningham is now proprietor
of Oxford Hotel and Exeter Chambers in Bos-
'87— J. M. Willard has been elected Profes-
Straighit Ciat No. 1
Cigarette stnokers who are willing to pay a little
more than the price char;/ed for the ordinary trade
cigarettes, will find this brand supenur to all others.
These cigarettes are made from the l)righfest, most
delicately flavored and highest cost (Void I^eaf grown
in Virginia. This is the 0:d and Original lirand of
Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was brought out by us in
the y-ar Ifil'}.
Bewarkop Imitations, and observe that the firm
name as below is on « very i)ackage.
ALI^EN & GINTER,
The American Tobacco Company,
UiepalM for Delicacy iii Flayer.
YALE MIXTURE is now packed in two blends,
one of" which contains less St. James Parish
Pcrique and more Turkish and Havana, thus re-
ducin;!^ the strength without impairing the flavor
or aroma. The boxes containing this blend have
the word " MILD " printed across the top. The
original ijlend remains unchanged.
A two ounce trial package by mail, postpaid for 25
The American Tobacco Co., Successor,
GO TO . . . i-j^pgQQ(i §. Howard,
Lebanon, N. H., for
Gents' Fine Footwear.
sor of Mathematics in the Pennsylvania
'88— John Lew Clark was recently installed
pastor of the In man Square Baptist church,
'88 — F. L. Keay is securing a fine practice
in East Rochester.
'89 D. M. C .— Dr. Wm. R. Morrow has re-
moved from P'airfax, Vt., and is practicing in
South Framingham, Mass.,
'89 — Henry P. Blair, son of Congressman
Henry W. Blair, '79 hon., has recently been
admitted to the bar in Washington, D. C.
'89, hon — Henry Boynton was recently ap-
pointed normal school examiner in the first
congressional district of Vermont.
'90 — 0. D. Matthewson, formerly principal
of Spaulding's Graded School, Barre, Vt., is
Examiner of Teachers for Washinton county,
'90 — T. A. Perkins, San Francisco, attorney
and counselor at law, was admitted to the
California bar in Sacramento at the fall term
of the supreme court.
'91 — W, W. Eggleston in collaboration with
another botanist, is preparing a book on the
"Flora of Vermont."
'91, non-grad.— Robert L. O'Brien of Wash,
ington, D. C, and Miss Emilie Young of Lis-
bon, N. H., were married February 19 at the
home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
O'Brien will reside at Washington, D. C,
where Mr. O'Brien occupies the position of
Pres. Cleveland's executive clerk.
'91— Marshall 0. Edson has lately bought
a half interest in the South Norwalk (Conn.)
Daily Times, and accepted the position of
'91— W. P. Ladd left Paris last August and
was at Oxford during the fall term. He is now
at the University of Geissen, Germany, study-
ing pedagogy under Prof Schiller. Later he
will go to Jena and Berlin.
'91, non-grad.— Paul H. Bowen, who left
college in '89 on account of ill health, died
January 17 at San Diego, Cal., of pulmonary
'92— S. P. Baldwin is editor-in-chief of the
407 Washington Street,
ENGLISH AND SCOTCH
OF HAMILTON PLACE BOSTON.
A lull line of . . .
... at No. 3 Reed Hall
E. S, GILE, '95, Agent.
law journal which is published by the faculty
and students of Western Reserve University.
'92 — Gifford has recently v^nthdrawn from
the firm of Gifford and Williams, Lancaster,
N. H., civil engineers, and will locate in Port-
'93 — Selden is assistant secretary of the
Chicago and Ohio River Traffic company.
'93 — Harley is principal of Olney Academy,
'94 — F. W. Hodgdon is instructor in Phil-
lips Andover Academy while in attendance at
'94 — Kent Knowlton has left his position
in Great Barrington, Mass., to accept a re-
sponsible position on the staff of The Cosmo-
'94, D. M. C— Dr. F. C. Crosby has been
promoted to senior house officer at the hospi-
tal on Black well's island. New York.
'94, D. M. C.-Dr. A. M. Shattuck has been
appointed house surgeon at the Cambridge
'94 — F. S. Martyn is a member of the first
year class in the Yale Law school.
'94, D. M. C— R. M. Myers has been ap-
pointed surgeon of the trans Atlantic steam-
er, "City of Paris."
'94— Alfred Bartlett is with W. B. Clarke &
Co., booksellers and stationers, at 340 Wash-
ington St., Boston, Mass.
'94 — Berry is taking his first jear at the
Boston Dental College.
'94 — Duffy has entered the employment of
Hon. Moses T. Stevens and Sons, manu-
facturers at Haverhill, Mass.
It has lately become
QUITE A FAD
for college graduates who still hold a strong
feeling of kinship with their old class, to
print for private circulation
showing the men as they were during college
life, and again as they are at the later period
of their career. Several such books have
latelv been prepared, and have given great
pleasure to those who have been so fortunate
as to have received copies.
are also treated in this way, and are highly
prized by their owners. Work of this nature
is invaluable in the illustration of
and is executed by the lleliotype-PrintingCo.,
of 211 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., whose
establishment is the oldest of its kind in this
country. They are always glad to furnish
estimates and information regarding their
PKot« }^ooin5, *
(First door south of Post Office.)
Fine Photo Work
in all its Branches.
Dartmouth Souvenir Albums, Amateur Outfits
and Supplies, Kodak Cameras, etc., for
Sale. Pictures framed to order.
$1. Electric Motor.
A miniature electric motor, com-
plete with battery and chemicals
for renewing the same. Magnets,
Armature and Brush scientitically
perfect. Makes 1,500 revolutions
per minute, driving any small
mechanical device at uniform
$ I . Camera and Photograph Outfit Complete.
Takes any class of picture. Size of picture two
and a half inches square.
$ I . Practical Telephone
And 200 ft. of wire, extra wire ,^5 cts. per spool of
100 ft. Warranted to work a distance of 1,000 ft.
S I - Perfect Typewriting Machine.
251,000 Kold last year. Will write 15 to 25 words
Any one of these four mnchines complete and with
full inHtructionx for working. Price by mnil, $1.15; by
expreua, $1. Waren Mfg. Co., 10 E. 14th St., New York.
PL'ACES TO TEACR
Manager Ttaciicrs' Co-operative Association of N. E.
'.M BioiiifieUI .St., ItoMton.
8 years established. Writelormanual. 1780 places filled.
TeOFFEL * ESSER Co
IV*' NEW YORK. "•
137 Fulton and 42 Ann Streets.
Drawing Materials and
Paragon Drawing Instruments, superior to all others. Paragon Instruments with
•.* Esser's Patent Pivot Joint, the perfection of pivot joints.
German, English, French Instrument. Paragon Scales, best boxwood with white
'.' edges and black graduations, the perfection of scales.
T Squares, Curves, Triangles, Drawing Boards. Great variety of papers, in sheets
*.' and rolls. Special terms to students.
Do not omit to write for our new Catalogue enlarged by over 100 pages. An in-
'.• teresting and valuable book.
W. H. HAM, ^97, No. 5 Conant Hall, is our representative in Hanover.
ROCJHLKSTER, N. H„
Will be in Hanover at the Wheelock on the following dates
during the season :
February 28 and March i. March 21 and 22.
April 18 and 19. May 9 and 10. May 30 and 31.
And will be pleased to have you call and inspect their sample line.
3 Hoiner^iet Street (Room 5);
New England Bureau of Education,
This Bureau is the oldest in New England, and has gained a national reputation. We receivecalls for teachers
of every grade, and from every State and Territory from abroad. During the administration of its present Man
ager, he has secured to its members, in salaries, an aggregate of $1,500,000, yet calls for teachers have never
been so numerous as during the current year.
In one New England city we have, to-day, at work, ten teachers, whose aggregate salaries equal $11,950.
"Have just received a letter tendering me that position in N. Y. City which you have secured for me at $1000
salary. I thank you most cordially for your efficient service." E. G. Ham.
"I shall, in future, place all orders with j'our Bureau, you have acted so promptly and wisely in the past."
F. Thompson, Prin. Canaan (Ct.) Academy.
"I am glad to have your suggestions, know^ing, as I do, your eminent ability in selecting strictly first-class
teachers." Supt. John S. Irwin, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Teachers seeking position or promotion should register at once. No charge to school officers for services ren-
dered. Forms and circulars free. Address or call upon HIRAM ORCUTT, Dartmouth Class of '42.
Mention this paper in answering adveattsejnents .
• • •
Highest Possible Grade.
12 Years' Reputation.
Pric Re duced for '95 to $85.
Templar, Man's wheel. 28 inch wood rims, $60
Atalanta, Ladies, " . . 60
Red Cloud, Boys' Diamond, - - - - 50
White Wings, Girls' ------ 50
Whistle, Boys' 40
Whistle, Girls' ------- 40
Cherub, Boys' and Girls' 15
A few second hand high grades taken in trade.
Bargains at $25. $35, $40, etc. Send for catalogue.
WM. KEAD & SONS,
107 Washington St., Boston, Mass.
3g2 Boylsion St., Boston, Mass.
Would respectfully inform Dartmouth College stu-
dents that he makes a specialty of College work oi
every description, and that with all leading colleges he
personally makes the sittings. Our selection this last
season by the majority of leading colleges in this state
show how our work is appreciated, and many letters
in our possession at the cud of the season show how
our work as made pleased our patrons. We refer
among many others to the following colleges, whose
work we have recently done:
Amherst College, '94. Mass. College Pharmacy,
VVellesley College, "J4. '94.
B. U. College Liberal Arts, Holy Cross College, '92 and
B U. School Law, '94. Lasell Seminary, '94.
B. U. School Theology, '94. University of Vermont, '93.
B. U. School of Medicine, I'.owdoin College, '89.
'94. State Agricultural College,
Boston Dental College. '93. ".)4.
Harvard Dental College, Colby College.
'93. Maine State College.
Tufts College, '93 and '94. Bates College, etc.
Mt. Holyoke College, '93
Would be pleased to submit i)rices, samples, etc.,
upon application. Kespeetlully,
CHARLES W. HBAKN.
The Stand ard for All.
Higfhest Quality of All.
Have you feasted your eyes tipon
the beauty and grace of the 1895
Columbias ? Have you tested and
compared them with all others ?
Only by such testing can you know
how fully the Columbia justifies its
proud title of the ' 'Standard for the
World." Any model or equipment
your taste may require, $|()Q
POPE MFG. CO.
Bost07t, New Yorky
Chicago, San Francisco,
An Art Catalogue of these
famous wheels and of Hart-
fords, $80 $60, free at Colum-
bia agencies, or mailed for
two 2-cent stamps.
Wright, Kay & Co.,
import:^rs and manufacturing
Having completed one of the largest manufac-
In the United States, supplied with improved
machinery, comprising every desired appli-
ance, with a largely increased force of
Skilled Designers «^nd Jewelers,
And with a large stock of precious stones per-
sonally selected in the European markets, they are
in a position to produce finer work in a shorter
space of time, and upon more desirable terms than
others who manufacture upon a smaller scale and
who are obliged to purchase their materials from
the importers of these goods.
Send for Price List.
Patronize our Advertisers.
HASKELL * +
& dONES. + *
WILL SHOW A FULL LINE OF
lir)p0pf ed -^ \M 00ler)s
in Hanover, soliciting orders for
Kink cusxoni CIvOThing.
Students will find
a good line of . . .
Hats and Caps,
At . .
F. W. DAVISON'S.
Mead & Co.,
IN Davison's Block,
Hanover, N. H.
We have a New, Clean Line of all
And a continuously Fresh Stock of
Is done at the Caledonian Office,
St. Johnsbury, Yt. See The
Dartmouth for a specimen of
our work. Class histories, pro-
grammes and posters left with
us will be done in a satisfactory
manner. C. M. Stone & Co.
SPEGIA12 TO ^^BART/AOatH" WEN.
We are correct makers of knickerbocker breeches and leggins;
scats and golf suits with caps and capes.
Student work in all its branches a specialty, and all garments
cut in conformance to strict English style and effect.
MESSENGER & JONES,
Young Men's Tailor s,
388 Washington St., Boston,
We have at hand the genuine Scotch "Harris'' hand-spungolf and knickerbocker stockings (especially
imported by us), and now in such demand, in all sizes for student's wear, in clan and other special designs.
Patronize our advertisers.
Remember Plymouth Rock Prices, , . .
l?pmpmhpr ^^^^ rowe bros. s Dartmouth hall are the Agents
iVClllClllUCi for PLYMOUTH ROCK PANTvS CO.
That all work is CUSTOM WORK.
RPmPmbPr ^^^^ ^^^^ "^^^^ pants, suits and OVERCOATS.
iVVc/illV^illU^i r^^^^ ^^^^ GUARANTEE SATISFACTION or REFUND
RCniCni 061 ^^^^ rowe bros. are always ready to SHOW SAMPLES.
DO YOU WEAR PANTS?
Artists Materials, Picture Framing,
of all kinds and
FROST & ADAMS, Importers,
37 Cornhill, Boston.
GUY ly. GARY, No. 5 College Street, Hanover,
is our agent at Dartmouth and is prepared to make special rates.
Send for one of our New Illustrated Catalogues.
\1. E. FLETGHER R GQ. 158 Boylston St.,
COLIvKGE Boston, Mass.
iiS-ttCr 2inQ vJlltilttCr, WiH be represented at the Wheelock frequently.
All your clothing cleansed,
pressed and repaired by
The Rist Tailoring Co.
of Hanover, at
$1.00 per month.
Calls and deliveries every
G. A. Wtieeelr,
Gates Block, White River junction, Vt.
/■^ /^ WEST.
VS7 V-/ Cut Rates.
S77 TFasliington Street, Boston.
Mileage — all routes.
Wanamaker & Brown,
Lowest priced Merchant Tailors in America.
Ready and Tailor Made Clothing, Mackintoshes,
Gents' Furnishings, etc.
Prices defy competition.
Sales Agent —
W. A. Taylof^, South Corner Store,
Hanover, N. H. Currier's New Block.
Teii them you saw their advertisement in T/IE DARTMOUTH.
HE/\LXHFULi, GOJVIFORJABLE, DUpABLiZ.
No strain on buttons or waistband !
No baggy pants ! Tiiey are never pulled up
from the shoe.
No straps in view when worn with full dress or
Perfect ease to every part of the body, because
they give with every motion, the pulleys working
on cables that are preserved from wear. Last for
Worn by the best dressed men in America.
On sale by all first-class dealers or sent by mail on re-
ceipt of price. 50c., 75c.. $1.00. $1.50 and $2.00, post-
paid. State height and weight.
Sciervtific SuspervderGo., Lim,, Buffalo, J^. y.
The New Store,
Lebanon, N. H.
•—• — ■ —
$15,000.00 Stock of Clothing
Offers Stuicients a.
of selecting Fine
BED ROCK PRICES,
Also a Complete Line
This coupon entitles
the bearer to 5 per
W. J. Sanborn & Co.
W. J. 5AJNB0RN h GO.
The Fisk Teachers' Agencies,
Everett O. Fisk & Co., Proprietors.
President, Everett O. Fisk,
4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass.
Long Distance Telephone 2580.
4 Ashburton Place, Boston. Mass.
70 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y.
70 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y.
Mrs. S. D.Thurmond. 803 1 2th St., Washington, D. C.
B. F. Clark, 106 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111.
J. D. Engle, Century Building, Minneapolis, Minn.
W. O. McTaggart. 32 Church St.. Toronto, Can.
C. C. BOYNTON, 1021/2 S. Spring St.. Los Angeles, Cal.
Send to any of the above agencies for 1 00 page Agency
Manual. Correspondence with emplovers is invited.
Registration forms s-ent to teachers on application.
W. B. Hekrick,
H. E. Crocker,
W. O. Pratt.
Lebanon, N. H.
HAS A GOOD STOCK OF
Fruit, Confectionery and Cigars.
Students, drop in and see us.
S. "V^. OOIBIB.
The B. & H. Lamp,
Best in the world. Twenty-two styles in stock.
Dartmoutli SoiiYenir Cbina. Very Attractive.
Always mention THE DARTMOUTH when answering advertieements .
The Wheelock Livery,
Feed and Sale Stable,
Dartmouth Book Store.
OPPOSITE THE WHEELOCK.
A full line of text and Miscellaneous Books, Station-
ery and Stationers' Goods. Try our Dartmouth
Fountain Pen. Every Pen guaranteed.
E. P. STORRS.
Thompson's Block, Lebanon, N H.
Hardware and Stoves,
Bridgman's Block, Main St.
All the Latest Specialties in
FINE BOOTS AND SHOES
AT J. N. chase's.
Zv^ery DartmovitK Man
By H. T. HOWE.
Two and four horse teams
with driVers a specialty.
Coaches make all trains.
Call book at Hotel office.
Stable rear of Wheelock Hotel.
To introduce our system of supplying goods direct
from manufacturers to consumers at wholesale prices ;
no peddling; want you to call on people and get them
to join our organization ; prefer school teachers or col-
lege students during vacation. Write for particulars.
Only want those who can give good references. National
Merchandise Supfrty Co., 243 Wabash ave., Chicago.
GOLD MEDAL, Paris exposition, 1889,
AND THE CHICAGO EXPOSITION AWARD.
THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS.
who intends purchasing
Should see our
for 1894, which we mail
free to anv address.
H. A. ROWK, '06,
At No. 18 Dartmouth
Hall, is our repre-
sentative in Hanover.
Wadsworth, Howland 4& Co.,
82 and 84 Washington Street, Boston.
You will confer a favor by mentioning where you saw this advertisement.
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY.
Shortest route and cheapest rates to all points in
Canada and the West.
THE FAVORITE ROUTE FOR DARTMOUTH MEN.
Rates at present are, to —
Montreal, - $9.00
Detroit, - - 15.00
Atchison, - 29.50
Toronto, - $12.00
Burlington, la., 24.15
Denver, - - 40.25
Chicago, - $18.00
Kansas City, 29.50
San Francisco, 62.40
Specially conducted Tourist Excursion Parties to all points in California, Colorado,
Washington and Oregon, leave Boston every Monday and Thursday, 7.30 p. m.,
from Union Station.
FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS APPLY TO
N. J. GRACE,
N. E. P. A., Boston.
G. T. BELL,
A. G. P. A., Montreal.
N. J. POWER,
G. P. A., Montreal.
& . . .
472 and 474
Albany, N. Y.
Caps and Gowns
to the American
Tllnstratcd treatise, etc., upon application,
ONE OF THE
in Central New Hampshire,
and the best place in Hanovei
and their friends. Cuisine
unsurpassed. ^ Prices reason-
FIRST CLASS BILLIARD
UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS-URBANA
Latest and Nobbiest Styles
HATS * AN
Lebanon, N. H.
White River Junctioo,
Our Fall and Winter Woolens
are ready for inspection.
Special pains taken
to please students.
We will be represented in Hanover by Mr. Sears, '95, this season. Call and examine bis samples. All
work guaranteed. Store in Gaies Block.
More Room, More Help. Work turned out better than ever before.
The only Laundry offering a discount from List Prices to holders of
Agent will call for laundry Monday nights, delivering same Friday.
HACK & CLEVELAND,
^j^cnts for Dartmouth College.
No. 13 Reed Hall.